Her name was Amanda Jane Keeling, but from the time she was two, everyone called her Rebel.
Rebel's first word was "No!" And it was downhill from there. As a toddler she resisted strained spinach and potty training. At five, she refused to go to kindergarten. Now at fourteen, she has toned down her rebellious streak somewhat, but whenever faced with a challenge she still feels the need to confront it head on, despite the opinions or advice of others.
When Rebel and her friend Moses -- the only boy she's ever met who can match her in both wit and height -- witness some strange goings-on, instead of going straight to the police, they decide to investigate the matters themselves. A bizarre robbery, an open door in the middle of the night, muddy footprints...all these clues lead Rebel and Moses to more questions than answers. But still they won't go for help. Little do they know the danger that awaits them....
About Willo Davis RobertsSee more books from this Author
Showing the rooms between bouts of housepainting enables Rebel and Moses to trace who the perps might be, and Rebel’s independent streak keeps the more sensible Moses from calling the police until it is almost too late.| Read Full Review of Rebel
Last Friday, June 10, 2011, I got an invitation to attend the media screening of award winning documentary filmmaker Pamela Roberts’ new feature, Margaret Mitchell: American Rebel, presented by Georgia Public Broadcasting Media (GPB).Jun 17 2011 | Read Full Review of Rebel
Search books by title, genre, publication month, publication year, and rating or search by any combination of these options (i.e.| Read Full Review of Rebel
The "double helix" of Eastwood's creative and real-life DNA is so intertwined, says author Marc Eliot in American Rebel, it's impossible to separate the private man from his on-screen persona. Notoriously private, Eastwood, 79, rarely talks about his movies, let alone his life, s...| Read Full Review of Rebel